Buddy Holly

Buddy HollyFebruary 20, 1958
Rock℗ A Geffen Records release; This Compilation ℗ 1999 UMG Recordings Inc.
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Buddy Holly is a studio album by Buddy Holly. It was released by Coral Records on February 20, 1958. The album collects Holly's four hit singles released on the Coral label; "Words of Love", "Peggy Sue", "I'm Gonna Love You Too", and "Rave On!". The backing group was Buddy Holly's band, the Crickets.
Some re-releases include the tracks from Holly's next single, "Early in the Morning" backed with "Now We're One", and "Take Your Time", the B-side of the single "Rave On".
Re-released again with different cover art in 2015 By WaxTime Records on 180 Gram Vinyl includes the original liner notes and two extra tracks, which are "Now We're One" and "Ting-A-Ling". It also included new liner notes written by Gary Blailock on September 2014. Released as WaxTime Catalog # 772006 with bar code 84365442 017596.

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Songs
Artist
1
I'm Gonna Love You Too2:17Buddy Holly
2
Peggy Sue2:30Buddy Holly
3
Look At Me2:05Buddy Holly
4
Listen To Me2:22Buddy Holly
5
Valley Of Tears2:09Buddy Holly
6
Ready Teddy1:32Buddy Holly
7
Everyday2:09Buddy Holly
8
Mailman Bring Me No More Blues2:12Buddy Holly
9
Words Of Love1:57Buddy Holly
10
You're So Square (Baby, I Don't Care)1:37Buddy Holly
11
Rave On1:50Buddy Holly
12
Little Baby1:55Buddy Holly
13
That's My Desire2:25Buddy Holly
14
Think It Over1:46The Crickets
15
Fool's Paradise2:30The Crickets
16
Well...All Right2:14Buddy Holly
17
Take Your Time1:59Buddy Holly
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Additional Information

Genres
Total length
35:37
Tracks
17
Released
February 3, 1999
Label
℗ A Geffen Records release; This Compilation ℗ 1999 UMG Recordings Inc.
File type
MP3
Access type
Streaming and by permanent download to your computer and/or device
Internet connection
Required for streaming and downloading
Playback information
Via Google Play Music app on Android v4+, iOS v7+, or by exporting MP3 files to your computer and playing on any MP3 compatible music player
This disc is an interesting pairing, combining the contents of two LPs from opposite ends of the efforts to tap into Buddy Holly's catalog. That'll Be the Day, released in April of 1958, was Decca Records' first attempt to give a boost to the available Buddy Holly material, assembling 11 of the songs that he'd cut for the label during his four unsuccessful Nashville sessions of 1956 into an LP, issued one month after the Buddy Holly album was issued; Remember, released in 1971, was the last posthumous compilation of Holly's work assembled by British MCA, gathering together the last of his officially released singles, B-sides, and more. Curiously, it is the first 11 songs here, from That'll Be the Day -- which is usually dismissed by critics as not sufficiently representative of Holly's real sound -- that make this CD an important release, very close to essential listening. Those tracks, though a fair distance from the music that made Holly famous, are good, solid, occasionally inspired rock & roll, with a decided rockabilly and country flavor; they're as instructive about how the producers at the major labels -- in this case, Owen Bradley and his assistants at Decca's Nashville studio -- and young artists like Holly, without a lot of studio time under his belt, were finding their way around rock & roll recording. Those 11 sides, which never sounded better than they do here, make this CD a must-own release for anyone with more than the most casual interest in Holly's work or in early rock & roll; if the alternate take of "Rock Around With Ollie Vee" were here, the CD would be perfect as a document of its subject and period. The later songs, from Remember, are better crafted and more sophisticated, as well as encompassing some of Holly's best songs, including "Learning the Game" and "Peggy Sue Got Married," but those are all available elsewhere, and as the context of their inclusion on Remembering was mere happenstance, they're nothing more than handy bonus tracks here -- rather more impressive among those later cuts is "Real Wild Child," a frantically paced rockabilly number credited to Ivan and sung by Crickets drummer Jerry Allison, featuring Holly on guitar and backing vocals. The annotation is surprisingly sketchy concerning That'll Be the Day, concentrating far more on Holly's life story, and the original notes from Remember tell listeners more about that album's contents than do the new notes for the CD.
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